Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1890 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 17, 1890
Page 4
Start Free Trial

John Gray's CORNER .John dray* Coriioir On U ujbreUas in th<; Following Material*. Gloria silk, Couu Hilk, Henrietta Bilk, Millitto ailk. French tt&tnno Pant, Bluok, Cotton S«i«<?, Batiu Bor- cler», Scotch Gingfaama (tod all gmAtHi in Cotton rain Umbrella*. Tb« above aro lalsA't on the Parago n Ptttuw, Plain and Fancy Gold Hami- J*«, Plain and Fancy Bilv«r Handles, nvil Fancy Oxydized Handle*. Daily Journal. JODKNALISTIC ETHICS. T WALTER WELLMAH WRITES OF THE CODE OF TK£ PROFESSSON. i;nnrittm, hat Krery It and Votlnw* and Ba-1 It— J*om« elf B**p*e:t- Man Kriatft rn*tsuic*» of MARiONSWADHER CITY CIRCULATOR. win ilay In Win ww* 'rwpt Mcwla?) tif W, ». PiLirr, —— ^ sft ^j .... 5O per /%n»u p>-r Won'fa SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 17. TUB IMMmilATJON PROBLEM. T*KW York Mail and KxprnHH: We aro ({tad that the m««iber8 of tJi« HOUK'; Committe'.) on ImniiKratlon and Naturalization are determined to (intend tluiir liiveHtigation and to giv«* a» tuatiy hearing a« shall be •needed in or<l(jr to tfet ttt ft " tll(; the fuct» »H»Bi)tln.l to intelligent and thorough leKmlation. Chairman Ow«n titates that after tho vote in taken on the MuKiriley bill thi «ominlUc<» will vihit Chicago and Kl v " h<'arin«F, "to the repreHen- tativ«;t» of t.h<; TitrlouH foreign aoeie- t[«H --Uriruian, Irish and Scandinavian from varioiiK jjointii In the NortliweHt. No report will be made to Ooij«reHH until we have returned from flu; Went, and it would be premature to fornnlmdow the nature of our report until all th>; teHtimony IH in." Thin in a moHt Important HII- iioiiiicnuiciit. In ObieaKO tho oom- in'?tte«i will (liid abundant teHtimony Rhowliif; the peculiarly dttngerouH and anti-American foreign elements that, have huoonie HO formidable) in numbers and in organization. The tfmtimony wllldeopen thoflarneHtnean of the natlvf) and loyal naturalised ArneriouriH In favor of very compre- hrwHivit ritHtrlctlva leglHlatlon. And in Chicago the committee will find ablo nupport for their policy in tho uy of eminent naturalized of HcarKllnavlao,- Irish and blrtli, who began, yearn to diHcuHH the portentloiiH rapidly growing ovil« dangem of unreHtrlotod TIicHO patriotic citi- ago, anticipated tho abloHfc dlHwiHRloriH of the Immigration problem in tho nownpapern and <*ra<l periodicals of to-day, arid tlioy will be found In favor of very radical and Htrlngont uit>u»ur»H. Tlin prowent HOHnion of Congress Hhould not cloHe until legislation lotide by tho light of tho fullest in- ywMtigation shall protect HH aguiiiMt 6} it) continued, invasion of tho country l»y the vileat and lowest elemento of the foreign (Kjpulatlons. Our Consular «nrvi<5<> Hhould be Btrength- <in«d HO IIH to enable It to carry out (ilTeotiialiy a thorough system of gifting immigration. It is in Great Britain and In Kurope that tho barrier* against objectionable immigration jiiuMt be p and ami immigration. SWJB, yoarH Q. Mn,r,H, in his npoooli in ttHoirm paralyzed with mirth at tho Idea of giving additional protection to the farmer by tho tariff on barley, of which only nlx- ' bushels wore luiportod last . Mr. Mill's desire to bo funny at the expense of facts expOHeti him to the suspicion of being a political mountebank. In as much an the old (ai'ilF on barley Was ton cjents, tho new t'arlll IH tan cunts, and tho tarllT proposed by the Milt'N bill was ton tjflnl.H, there Is a total absence of atiy appearance of Increased protection because) tho Hiuall importation Hhow- «il thut it was not ni'udoO. ITurthor- moris tho proposed tariff has Mr. Mill's indorsement in tils own bill. IT In seldom that two questions of unoh great importance to the country hi«v<> been under discussion at thn Hamc time in- thu Halls of the National OongresH as the Silver Bill and tlni Tariff bill. Both of these bills will be passed with but slight modlllcatiouH and both will materially iilTi'nt the business of the country and thrt condition of trade. KlUicr one If injudicious can wreck thp lluiiucial IntttrtMtN of the country Ami II, 1« therefore appimmt that BO «t.«>l> 1*1111 Im UUUMI rooklt'SHly or un- tttlvlMmily, AH Mm I'llln ate now tmmuil i\» n y , U( , hunHle to Ihe i MH|H |,n,.,||«u,|,|t» III the Mlt i| („,„„ WASHiMfTox, May I-».—la there Kuch a thing art newspaper ethics? This is a question which a strifes of events have brought to the front in Washington. First, a number of the ancient and proper »f?uator3 thought the newspaper men had no right to send out accounts of th« procerJiiiiifJ of tbo senate in ei- cscutivo «fi«ion, and they bad an inv«rti- gation which cost a good deal of money and resulted in a fine old farce. Then there came up tho Cleveland-Dana episode in New York, which all the newspaper men and public men of Washington too!: tho keenest twrt of interest in. Finally, the prens gallery commit- t«, crrnipofiC'l of ncwspaifcr men and ol«:te<l by newspaper men, concluded to ditfciplnia a young' correspond cnt who ha/1 miulo the miii.tak« of sending out a brutal dispatch about thrj habiti} of a dutingoifincd utateKman. Perhaps nothing would have been thought or Eaid of this inci'leiit but for the peculiar circumstances surrounrling it. Tho scwie was laid at tho f aneral of Senator Beck in. tho BOTiate chamber. According to the dispatch the statesman in question, who was a member of the funeral committee on the part of the house, (staggered into the chamber, fell into a seat, «at there in a dazsd condition, /staggered out of tho chamber when the ceremonies were concluded, fell in pawning down the steps, and fell again at the railway station in attempting to board tho train. This would have been brutal even if true, but it was false. While the committee of newspaper men in charge of tho preua gallery do not feel called upon to pass judgment on the truth or falaity of news Bent out by gun- tlr;men who enjoy tho privileges of the gallery, nor to act as press censora in any Bort of way, tliey have felt it their duty to inform tha public that the 0017)8 of BorreapondentB, of whom they aro tho official representatives, do not indorse nowtpaper invasion of irrivato life. Here wo hiivo tho best of answers to tho question and conclusive proof that there i» trach a thing as newspaper ethics. Journalism is a distinct profession, as is tho profession of law or medicine. It ought to have its unwritten code of morala and practice. Its member.) are brought into intilmato relationship with individuals daily in connection with important matters, and often with matters of delicacy on affecting reputation and paaco of mind. The relationship which a lawyer bears to his client, or a doctor to hia patient, is no more intimate or important than that which u, journalist boars to tho man whom he interviews or of whom ho writou. If there aro codes of ethics for tho lawyer and doctor, thoro should be similar codes for the journalist. Tho journalist should know the morals of his profession, the tuncmitiea of hia business, should always fuel Ms responsibility and appreciate the dignity of his position in the social fabric. Thero id such a codo in journalism, an unwritten codo us nil laws of professional ethics imtsfc necessarily bo, Iratnii yet it is indefinite and not well cmongh understood. Hero in Washington, however, where journalism is at its highest state of development in America, irad that menus in the world, J. am happy to say that tho ethics of the profession, this unwritten law, is COTI- utantly becoming hotter understood, and year after year is better respected. It is not enough that a Washington journalist must bo agentleman, as journalists everywhere should be—he must have u souse of honor that is keen and vigilant, not simply OH a matter of policy, but of temperament and training. The days of bushwhacking journalism, of "fake" joiirnnUsm, of extreme partisan and personal jonrrmlism, and above all of mendacious journalism, are at an end in tho -Capital City. And being at an end hero moans simply that they aro rapidly coming to an end tho country ovor, for Washington journalism is u reflex of the journalism of, the nation. It draws its inspiration and its men from the provinces, and needs, moreover, constant ro- ne wal of tlio'energy that comes from the rural press and tho men that press has graduated into the wider field. Journalism us seen at 'Washington h;is its ethics, but 1 do not feel competent to toll what that codo of ethics is. Probably no two working newspaper mo'n would describe it alike. But thoro are certain cardinal features of it known to us nil, and of these we may speak. One of these was violated by the young man \vho is just now feeling tho disciplino of his fellows. Tho private lives of men and women aro tabooed subjects iu the Hovyupupov practice of the capital. If this were not so, and we all felt our- solvca licensed us free lauccs, thousands of hearts would ucho. Probably therois no place in tho country where tho private lives of well known persons offer such shining marks for criticism aud exposition as here. I can count at a moment's notice at least a score of members of congress who live in a certain sense double: lives—men who have both wives and mistresses. If we wero to tell what we know and make it u, business to find ont the things which we now only suspect, plenty of gray heads now held high would be humbled. Even women of the fairest fame would suffer. Luckily these aro not legitimate subjects of newspaper writing. The press -is constantly growing more just ;.nd more generous; It knows how to shut its eyes* as well as to keep them open, I doubt if in our time another public man moot tho fate of poor Riddle- bargtttf. That senator was anything but » wrtiMkftttL Wo was limply » drinking vrar* occasionally lost BIB Bead. When intoxicated ha was ngly and *rill- fnL There are a dozen msa ia congress today who hsvc the EOJUC fsalt, but the p.-tasdcaix * KI K.TK&J v."ith t'.:<-KL. Had it 'vzen '• v.fs isnient with Eiddk-bcrger he imght have tr.ct a. more happy fat*-. But he v,-a;i r.ietcresqaf;. The pre*« seized -j upon his first escapade, painted it in j lurid colors, gave him a reputation which at that time be did not deserve, n^'l' he , fell cnd<rr the v.-cir-lit of obloquy thus thrust Gj»7i fcr.£r.. Being gi"en tb<- name he ire-nt in for th«.- gamy and finally died of chagrin ami a broken heart. Ncv,'cp2per n^-Ti £t Vya>:hington. as elsewhere, mart keep ecnndencc-s. This is on*s of tbe unwritten la~a which is well understood and almt/st univcre&Uy r«-p«;tM. Public rawi are not afraid to trust the writers. For called one recant evening on the of the b'juse. Convnrsation arose incidentally abc/nt .soaie public men and measan*, and the speaker talked verj- frankly, as Ls Ilia wont. He criticised men of his OT.TI party in h;a characteriB- tic Bavajf'j fashioii arid v/ithont reserve. He mad',- no request that this conversation be non:-nd.?rp'l a private one—he in- stinctivt-ly know that it was private and would not fx' printed or repeated. I could have erwited :v iriild sort of sensation by reportin;; what the speaker said, but of course I did not. This brings us to another phase of modern newspaper ethics. A man mu.st know that he is Ij'/ing interviewed for publication. The gentleman of tho modern press do:» not get his interviews clandestinely. All conversations not understood from the circumstances or by express agref- rnent to be for tyjie are private. It is in applying this rule that one of the chief sourceH of trouble arises. The newspaper oum in often puzzled to know what' was intended for publication, and what was r:ot. That was tho bone of contention in the Cleveland article in New York city. It is often tho boric of contention in lena celebrated caaesi. I am proud to say for the correspondents of Washington thst tho public men here find little cause of complaint in this regard. The political jonrniilist, as a rule, not only respects confidence and is intrinsically honorable, but he exercise;! fine discretion in win-, nowin.'; tlic proper and printable from the private. Eavesdropping is also tabooed. The self respecting journalist of these times will not bide himself away in closets, or glue his car to kcyholoH. Rare stories are told of tho manner in which big news has been obtained by these means, but most of these tales are of the old days. The good senators thought the Washington correspondents must have some Kuch means *f securing executive session secrets, but they wero egregiously mistaken. Tho modern journalist will not eavesdrop, but no will deceive. lie will not open another man's letter, but he will play a trick upon the other man if tha man does not watch out. This matter of newspaper-' ethics is sometimes very intricate and difficult to understand. The public may not bo able to understand why a journalist, 'who would condemn listening at tho key hole- of ji committee room door, could hire an employe of tho government printing of- ffce to Kteal a copy of tho president's m<;ssa;;e for him, but I can understand that, iliongh I am not going to try to explain it. 1 would not listen ut a keyhole, but I would bribe a printer to steal a message for me, providing the message \vas worth i t and the printer did not come too high. Journalists have gone out of tho bushieBH of stealing president's mes- sagiiu, but they are still eager for tariff bills. The public is .already familiar with tho manner in which the McKinley tariff bill fonndjits way prematurely to the press. A Paciiic coast correspondent borrowed tho copy of a member of the ways and means committee to write a parapfraph from, and copied tho whole bill with a force of six typowriters. That, in my my judgment, was fair journalism. So was tho Kcheino sot up by a couplo of bright correspondents to get an advance copy of tho Mills tariff bill when the public mind was filled with curiosity concerning that measure. They know Mr. Mills had a copy of tho bill from the printing office, and that therefore the bill was in type. Their plan was to telephone the foreman of tho printing office about 5 o'clock ..-.in tho. afternoon by the Capitol telephone that Mr. Mills wanted a dozen more copies of the bill sent to his house at 8 o'clock that' evening. When the messenger arrived sit Mr. Mills' residence with tho package of bills one of the conspirators was to be in hiding near the door. He was. to have u small pockago in his hand. The conspirators thought that when the messenger rang tha door bell and the servant came aud opened the door there would bo a fine opportunity to do business. The man in svniting ,was to rush up just as tho messenger left, ring the bell again, and when tho servant came to the door tho second time, no doubt with the package in her hand, the conspirator was to hold out hia little package) and exclaim: "I have left you tho wrong package. This is tho ono that belongs to Mr. Mills," ;u>d grabbing tho bundle from the servant's hands beat a husty retreat, as if trying to overtake the wagpn. which by this time would be rolling., dowu tho street. In tho package which the conspirator was to leave in exchange for tho more precious one ,was to be" eome bills and reports, which Mr. Mills,'even if lit 1 were in tho house and looked thorn over, would not be suspicions of.'HS, of course, .he had not expected any copies of the tariff bill and wonld not bo suspicions oi trickery. The printing office would be satisfied that it had done its duty, and next moming two enterprising journals would contain the Mills tariff till in full, telegraphed by their agile correspondents. The scheme did not work, for the simple reason that the printing office could not print the bills, and hence could not deliver them into tho hands of the unsnspecting servant girl. It was a pretty plan, and I am sorry: it did-not work, for it was good journalism. Tho jocmnust tnu noi 1002 in anorner man's desk for the biggest piece of news in the world, any more than a military commander v.-f.l violate a flag of truce, bat yonr good janmalist will tead his into atnou^h vrlien he can. WELLS AX. Seoat'.r Hearst is extremely devoted U> his hordes and, resides hi» racing stable, of which he will have thirty representatives eaiit this season, he keeps five noble animals in Washington. Four of them, two blacks and two bay-a, he drives alternately to his carriage, while tho other is for his personal riding. \O fKKK 1VOOI, FOB THKM Indiana Wool-ttrowert* Consider » CowBtirx Memorial to Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Cov't P-sport, Aug. 17, Bj Teleeraph to the Journal. IXDIASAPOLJS, Ind., May 10.—A meeting of the State Wool-growers Association was called for this morning for the purpose of taking an official stand upon the tariff question. In the forenoon, the members, who had responded to the call, were I. JT. Cotton, Traders' Point, President; J. W. Robe, CJreencustle, Secratary: Thomas Nelson, Bloomingdale; E. Cowitill, Wabash; 8. W. Dungari, Franklin, and Greenberry Daubenspeek, Norab. This was not considered a large enough representation to do business with, so nothing was done before dinner except in the way of an informal talk. Mr. Cowgill said he had prepared one or two little things which he purposed to submit to the meeting this afternoon, and as there was a (joo3 opportunity he would like to read them flrst to the gentlemen in waiting. Then he produced a "memorial" to Congress, which urged the passage of that portion of the McKinley bill, which fixes the duty upon imported wools, and asked that the law might be so worded that it would be impossible to evade it by the importation of high class wools under the classification of cheaper grades. He paid great quantities of clothing wool now evade their just duty by being admitted as carpet wools. The gentlemen said they thought the memorial covered the ground perfectly, and exactly met their views. Then Mr. Cowgill went into his "grip" again and got a resolution whose import was that the memorial contained the concentrated opinion of the State Wool Growers' Association, and that a copy of it should be forwarded to Congress. This too pleased the other three members then present, so it is fair to presume the "memorial" as prepared by Mr. Oowgill will get to Congress. The meeting this afternoon also appointed delegates to the National Wool Growers' Association at Galveston, Tex., which convenes .Tune 10. , - YKMTEKUAY'M BA.HK By Telegraph to the Journal. NATIONAL LEAGUE (IAMBS. At Now York— New York 0 00001000—1 Cleveland 130000100—5 BU 7 7 Baltorlea—Welscli and Murphy; Beatln iinti Xlmmej, Umpires—Powers and Znclmrlas. At Bosloii— K _ . Boston 000000000—0 3 3 ChlollKO 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 *- 6 6 3 Batteries—NIcliols and Bennett; Hutcnlnson and KltirWge. UmiJlro—McDormott. At nrooklyn— u «n E Brooklyn 130020000-6 9 8 Plttsbure .010101000-3 3 Batteries—Carruthi'.rs and Clarke; Baker and Wilson. Umpire—Lynch. At Philadelphia— ' a J>u Philadelphia 0 10000000—1 4 Cincinnati 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3-B 10 1 Batteries—Rhlnes, Harrington and Baldwin Gleason and Shrlver. Umpire—McQualde. PLATERS' I.EAOUE GAMES. AtBOStOU— U BH K Boston 1 01000200-4 7 Cleveland 4 0000402 •—10 11 . Batteries—Kllroy and Kelly; Gruber and Sut- cime. Umpires—Jones and Knight. it Philadelphia— R »H Philadelphia 0350 00020-10 17 Flttsbuns 21420110*—11 15 . liiittories—BufHngton, Sanders and Cross; Ral- vln and (.'arroll. Umpires -Matthews and Gnnnlne. At Brooklyn— R »» Brooklyn 006020000—8 11 Chicniro 2 08000000—5 9 Batteries—Murphy and Klnslow; Baldwin and Farrell. Umpires—Oalfney and Barnes. At New York—Buffalo game postponed; rain. AMEHICAN ASSOCIATION GAMES. At Rochester— u »H i Rochester 10100031 0-6 11 : Columbus 001000010—2 7 ! BattiTies—Cullnhan and McKeeough; Wldne: and O'Connor. empire—Emslle. At Syracuse— B on ] Syracuse 020200000—4 6 St. Louis 8 0011002 »—7 7 Batt< rles—Morrison and Dealey; Chamtwrlali and Earlo. . .Umpire—Barnum. At Philadelphia— B ira : Athletic 1200101002—8 !8 Louisville 0 112000100—0 10 Batteries—McMuhon and Robinson; Strattoi and Ryan. . Umpire—Doescher. At Brooklyn—Toledo game postponed; we grounds. AltlCKS' IiEAI*. He JtmipH from a Second-Story Win <tow to Kso.ape Two Females. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE By Telegraph to the Journal. CHICAGO, III., May 10.—John AdicUs, a German peasant who ha only been in America a few days hud a peculiar experience early thi uioriiing, and he jumped from th frying-pan into the lire. The silence of Sherman street wa broken at 3 o'clock by a lusty screau; thu rattle of breaking glass and th sound of a heavy body falling upo; the sidewalk. Officer Timmong hur riecl to (he scene, in front of 15 Sherman street, and found the bruis* eil and bleeding body of John Adick lytn{;|wilh the limbs doubledbeceat liiua alongside of an ash barre The man appeared to be dea< The patrol wagon was cal prl anfl Adicks was remov moved to the county hospital. Her it was ascertained that Adicks wa rioosly injured internally and bis egs were broken. There were inauv gly and serious gashes about bis ody. The police discovered that the jerinaii had jumped from the second :orv window at No. 150. He had een enticed into the place by two olored women. They discovered lat Adicks was extremely unsophis icated and proceeded, it is eaid, to tteinpt to deprive him of thf? sumll nrn of inonev he had in his vest ocket. Adicks, finding all means of lit cut off, the doors having been ocked, became wildly excited. The pindow appeared to be his only nance and without a moment's hesi- ation he jumped. IAKKETS BY TELEOKAPH. Xew YorU. NKW YORK. May 16.— Hour—St«ady at revtous prices; fine grades winter, S2.0032.50; prlng, $1.91)52.25; superfine winter. $2.40S3.00; upertlne spring, S2.25a2.65: extra Ko. 1 winter. 3.2525.10; extra Xo. 1 spring. $3.4025.25; city lill extras, 84.4034.60 for West Indies; Southern our steady; trade and family extras. $3.5033 85. Wheat -Options closed "s3*t,c higher; stronsc; pot lots firmer; spot sales of No. 2 red winter. J8liff.99c; No. 3 red winter. 92333c; No. 2 red winter May, 'JSStc; No. 2 red winter June, 981(jc; 'o. 2 red winter July. !)71,2C; No. 2 red winter ugust, 38I^c. Corn—Options firm, Uiffitec higher; spot lots irmer; spot sales of No. 2 mixed, 4fl2411,ic; ngraded. 40l.42<41I,4c; No. 2 mixed May. 4Hic; <o, 2 mixed June, 411&C; No. 2 mixed July. 42I£c; No. 2 mixed August. 42Sfee. Oats—Options steady. VjffSic higher; spot lots weak; spot sales No. 1 white, jflc; No. 2 white, 3iAc; No. 1 mixed, 36c; No. 2 mired, 34!4ffiff84*ic; <o. 2 mixed May, 341£c; No. 2 mixed Jane, 33%c; S'o. 2 mlx»d July, 33i*_<;. Rye—DulL Barley—Dull. Pork—Nominal; new mess, $14.00814.25. Butter—Quiet; creamery eastern, 16318e; western creamery, 15217c; Cheese—Quiet; Factory New York Cheddar, 29'Ac; creamery factory, 929147J&28. Eggs—Steady; fresh eastern firsts, 14a-14i^c; western firsts, 13%814c. Sugar—Eaw, quiet at 53sc for centrifugal 36 est; refined moderately active; cnt loaf and rushed, 67«c; powdred. G.1826I4C: granulated, 26.0CC; cubes, Gi^ffO.lSc; mould A, 6.1SC; xtra C, 6S5ifcc; golden C, 4:t|C. Coffee—Spot lots steady: fair Rio cargoes, 19aic; Futures weak, May. $16.30; June, $16.15; July, 16.10; AnRiist, S16.00. Chicmco. CHICAGO, May 16.—1:15 p. m. closing prices.— Wheat—May, 9*«ic; June, 9H4c; July. 34i,t,c. Corn—May, S4»8c; June, S4J4c; July, 34%c. OaLs—May,29l*c; June, 27^c; July, 27c. Pork—June, $12.4J; July, S12.CO. Lard-June, SG.30; July, $G.37;i; September, ;6.65. Short Ribs -June, *5.40; July, $5.50; September. S5.65. Hogs—Receipts, 17,000. Market active with prices j higher; light grades. $3.95(74.20; rough p«ck- ng, S4ffi4.10; mixed lots, S4.05ffi4.20; heavy lacking and shipping lots, $4.10^4.25. Cattle—Receipts, 11.000; market steady; beeves S3.90flG.15; stockera and feeders, $2.8034; cows .nd mixed. 1.7533.80. Sheep—Receipts, C.OW); strong; natives, $4.80® G.30; westerns, $5r?$6.25; shorn westerns, $4.80o! ..70. Toledo. TOLKDO. May 1G.—Wheat—Dull, easier; cash, May and June, 95c; July, OS^c; Aug. 911&C. Corn—Dull, easy; rash and May, 35i.4c; July, 36c. j Oats—Quiet; cash 30c. Cloverseed-Steady, firm: cash, $3.60; October, $4.10. Receipts—Wheat, 33,605 bu; corn, 65,958 bu; oats, 9,780 bu. Shipments—Wheat, ICjOOO bu; corn, 35,350bu; :loverseed 10 bags. Cincinnati. CINCINNATI, May 16.—Hogs—Easy; Receipts. 4,305 head: shipments. 3,775 head; common, $3.40 34.00; fair to good, light, $4.0034,10; lair to good packing, $4.1034.25; selected butchers. $4.2534.30. K. '• ,rr.t- st>, Mt. I/UDI-. Jk I'.l;. ( CCSTHil. TlM» ; I?i^utror<i l>ivi^iou. . _.. ni' Eastern Express ifiOpm' Fast Line t -Si p mt Accommodation i i 45 a mr.Marton Accommodation. • Itirhmoad DivfMfon. 305am- \!«bt Express 1 1235 p mf Accommodatlori. 12 U06pm* '>ayExpr«s ::i)pj»« lloOv mt Accommodation eti.'isn Indiimapoili* i>fvijt]oii. 2*5 am* Night Express l*>3y- 12-65pm* DarExpress " Chicago Diviniou. U-3i a m' .Xlgbt Express i liUam* >lght Express ; „__. 125 p m* -Vast Line l:2jp»» * 1:17 pm'..._ Fast Line. I^Bp & 1205 pmt Accommodatlea. «;*po* 7d6p raf AccommodaUon O.Kmbrt State l.lne fMvisIoa. 1 JO p mt—Mall and Express. ?3ua» 7.45anit Express liSpici 1115 a mt Local Freight 1138s 35, Trains market! * run dally. Tralrs marked t run dally except Sundai Vandalia Line, .. SOCTS DOT1CD. Uwairrel«ht _ _ :.. iftau, rerre Haute JExpress 7^5 n a Sail Train _ l.if SOUTH BOUHD. Local Freight Mall Train - _..UMS s it, South Bend Express _ SrW] Through Freight _ __ SSSi Close connections for Indianapolis via C now made by all our passenger trains; z*3i c. Edgworth. agent. W alias b EAST BOCKD. New Sork Express, dally.... Sivsai Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accin.. excpt Smi<iar Sd5 a K Kan. Jlty 4 Toledo Ex., excpt gundavllisl a m AtlauUc Express, dally 4J7pE Accommodation Krt., excptSuudaj.. SiSpu: WEST BOUKD. FactflcExpress,daily 7»0a» Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 1 a) p B Xan City Ex., except Sunday 3SSpa> Lafayette (Pa£.}Accm., excpt Sunday Git> pm dt Louis Ex.. dally 10i36pm Wabaeb Western—I>epot \Ve»t i.osrat GOING HAST. . 8t Louis and Boston Ex., dally 3£f3. New York (limited) 4:40 pn Atlantic Ex ;.10O5pm Detroit Accom n25aa GOEtS WMT. Chicago4St Louis (limited) Sajpai- Padnc Ex SsX»ao ilallandEx t......... 3-4OPB LoganAccora _ ._...„._. (SOan FOR COUGHS -+—-AND COLDS SOLDBYDFJUGGISTS AND •• GENERAL STOREKEEPERS PREPARED ONLY 6Y * CINCINNATI,OHIO. Not a Pimple on Baby Baby on e year old. Bad with Eczema Hair all gone. Scalp covered with eruptiouB. Cured by Oulirura. Hair splendid and not a pimple on him. Cured by Cutieura 1 cannot say enough In praise ot the Cutieura Remedies. My boy, when one year of ago. was so bad with eczema that he lost all of his hair. His scalp was covered with eruptions, which the doctors said was scall-head. aud that his hair would never grow again. Despairing oi a cure from S hyslclans. I began the use of the Cut'cura Reme- ies, and, I am Sappy to say, with the most perfect sue ess. His hair is now splendid, and there Is not plmiilo on him. I recommend the Cutlcum Remedies to mothers as the most speedy, econom- li-al, and sure cure for all skin diseases of Infants and children, and fe«l that every mother who has all aflllcted child will thank me iqtso doing. Mrs. M. E. WOODSUMf Norway, Me. Fever Sore Eight Years I must extend to you the thanks of one of mv customers, who has been cured by using the Cutl- cuni Remedies, of an old sore, caused by a long spell or sickness or fever eight years ago. He was so bud he was fearful he would haw to have his leg amputated, but he Is happy to say ho is now entirely well.— sound ns a dollar, lie requests raa to use his name, which la H. hi. Cason, merchant JOHN V. MINOR, Druggist, Galnosboro, Tenn. We have been selling your Cutlcura Remedies for yenrs, and have the ilrsl complaint yet to re cclvp from a purchaser. One o[ tin- worst cases of scrofula I ever saw was cured by them. TAYLOR & TAYLOR. Frankfort, Kriii. Cutieura Resolvent 'J he new Blood and Skin Purilier and purest and best of Humor Uemeclles, Intanally.miil ullcuni. thegreui -Mn Cure, anil Cutieura Soap an exqnlMte Skin Beauur- r. externally, speedily, permanently and economically cure uveryuiaeuseHhd humnr <if tha skin, scalp, and bluod, with • loss ot hair. whether Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, scrot'- lous, or hereditary, when all mher remedies tall. Hold everywhere. Trice, Cutlcura, 60e.; Soap, 25c.; Uesolvent, $1. Vreiiaredby the ['otter Drag and Chemical Corporation, Boston. J3P"S«nil for "How to Curo titelu Diseases," frl pages, 60 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. Sold by B. F. LUMBER LATH & SH1H6US, SASH.OOORS&BUHS It you are a CtOSK CASH purcb&se uotll yoo gat quoutloni rr«».Kw ' - f THb HAMMOND LUMBER COMP*W< Office, 3830 Uurel St.. Chicago. IH. Yard, Calumet River, Ha Q A DV'C Sktnnndscalppreservedandbean- l>r\ I) I O tilled by CCTJCUUA SOAP. lutcly pure. Abso- EVERY MUSCLE ACHES Shnrp Aches, bull Pains. Strains, anil Weaknesses Relieved In OfieMlnute !>y the Cutieura Anti-Pain Plaster. The nrst and only Instantaneous pain- klllin Estreugthenlng plaster. SSceute. n 17 NASSAU STREET, New Yoijfy,. BACKERS,.'.,:;;, FOR WESTERN STA TES, CO/?/=O«*S> TIOJVS, £A.V!fS AND MERCHANTS INTEREST ALLOWED Olf AND LOANS ffEGO TIA TED. IST"ANTED—A WOMAN of sense. eneL.^ T T respectability for our business tii het : X oilddletaged preferred Salary S60 i«r Permanent position, Referemes'excbani Manufacturer, Lock Box I5S5.1 • cciiTe unyTcn'«y»»«M'» | '» •ScNTS WAHI tUqikk »i*.. S •B oBportunlty. Coo. A. Swrtt, S4» uniH«»CnRECATAKItH. A jaroi jlUffta* « new tnd QOD tmlktlDt hntu tt uua wiU core Cmtarrb, Calan-bsl Dnfmt B») rhrurt AflitUonf, BnmrhlU*. and Oonrompbo* Adplnt «tane. will b *mt u>; <m 'm a HNOUNO. «. n, ' AMOXTHcan working for us. ^^ pref nrred who can turnlsh a hoi f e and Rl'^SJi wholH time to the bu?lne«s. Snnre inonienttnS be profitably cmplareil also. A few vacanaw.! towns and cities. B. V. JOHNSON & < 0 B ' m Malnst. un.bmond. Vii W ANTED-MAN—As Hgcnt of ourpr size'ASxlSxisinches. SSO retail All- a.s low. New stales; ne',v patt-rns; new lock; factor)-. Not fioverneil bySa''e Pool. Ever/, warranted. litire chance. Permanent l)i: Our terms and catalogue will convliico- you clear $300 to $51X1 per month. Write for •.! torrttorv. Alpine i?afe Co., < " 1 "" 1 mavMSt W^ ANTKB—An Active Man 1'or e , , s.alary'!*75 to* 1OO, to locally i successful. N. Y. Company Incnnted Dry Goods. Clotning Shoes. .lenvlry. rtc..*^ sumprs at cost. Also a !«»(!>• of tact ,»»JJ *4«. to enroll 'members («O.0<X> novr »"rel H1OO.COO paid In). References ia. , Empire. Co-opflnitue Awoclailoii icradlt mted) Lock BOJ 610. N. Y. .„,!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free